In the 2020 election cycle, Mark Zuckerberg doled out money in swing states in an apparent appempt to influence the election, including $5 million that went to Brad Raffensperger.
Is it any wonder why Raffensperger acted as though he was working for the Democrats? Maybe it’s because he was. That seems to be an indisputable fact when you look at the nonprofit funding them.
Zuckerberg and his wife said they just wanted to help. With the country pounded by coronavirus and congressional talks at a standstill, the Facebook titan offered to chip in his own money to help keep the elections on track. Using a nonprofit, the Center for Technology and Civic Life, as a screen, the power couple started funneling hundreds of millions of dollars to local elections offices to help “[deal] with the difficulties of adapting to new voting behavior” during the pandemic.
In February Breitbart reported on this subject:
A report released by the Amistad Project of the Thomas More Society at a press conference on Wednesday alleged Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg and his wife made $419.5 million in contributions to non-profit organizations during the 2020 election cycle–$350 million to the “Safe Elections” Project of the Center for Technology and Civic Life (CTCL) and another $69.5 million to the Center for Election Innovation and Research–that, “improperly influence[d] the 2020 presidential election on behalf of one particular candidate and party.”
$5.6 million dollars was given to Raffensperger’s office and allegedly it was spent mostly on two items. Making it easier to vote by mail and to fight misinformation.
In liberal speak, misinformation is facts that disagree with liberal ideology. And of course, voting by mail without signature verification is the easiest way to cheat. Georgia law says signatures must be verified but the law was illegally overridden by Raffensperger.
According to the Georgia Star, Raffensperger issued a press release on this but we don’t know when because it wasn’t dated:
Raffensperger announced the partnership with CEIR in a press release. The press release is undated. Members of Raffensperger’s staff presumably published it last year. In that press release, Raffensperger praised the CEIR staff as “the greatest minds that the country has to offer” and, because of that, he said Georgia could have a secure and reliable paper-ballot system.